02113

from hemingwaycool
0675

from thelostboysandgirls
05676

from remainsimple
basilgenovese:

Grilled Lamb Pitas with Pistachio & Mint Pesto (Source: Vodka & Biscuits)
I rebel—therefore we exist.
Camus, Albert. The Rebel. (via wordsnquotes)
017
windsorhouseantiques:

http://www.windsorhouseantiques.co.uk/stock/d/figure-of-a-19th-century-neo-classical-maiden-/169102
01885

from 3quartersbourbon
092555

from 3quartersbourbon
0280

from 3quartersbourbon
0199

from kikisloane
three-martini-lunch:

Hiding in Plain Sight in Amsterdam, voted best new cocktailbar in Amsterdam by a selected jury from Esquire Magazine
0171

from kikisloane
lifestyleoftheunemployed:

Live Like You’re on Vacation
023

from kikisloane
paris2london:

(via Maurice Sendak’s Little-Known and Lovely Posters Celebrating Books and the Joy of Reading | Brain Pickings)
0924

from myidealhome
myidealhome:

Famous Friday: the NYC apartment that Johnny Depp and Kate Moss used to rent back in the 90s (via HUH.)
04810

from pokeyinak
pokeyinak:

pbsthisdayinhistory:

July 16, 1951: The Catcher in the Rye is Published
On this day in 1951, J.D. Salinger’s novel, The Catcher in the Rye, was published. The novel tells the story of 16-year-old Holden Caulfield, a troubled character who challenged 1950s conformity, much like Salinger himself.
Due to its somewhat rebellious tone, Salinger’s work has been linked to issues of controversy and censorship.  Even so, over 60 years later, The Catcher in the Rye has sold over 65 million copies and continues to sell an additional 500,000 each year.
Learn about the novel’s path to publication with American Masters’ J. D. Salinger infographic.
Photo:  A 1951 copy of J.D. Salinger’s The Catcher in the Rye (Rare Book and Special Collections Division, Library of Congress). 

Great book
0520

from samuelsbrew
0327

from scotch-on-rocks
paris2london:

(via Napa Valley & Beyond)